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and leadership failures. they provided warning of the declining security situation in rebecca libya but they did rit little to enhance security in benghazi. it wasn't an intelligence failure. it is a policy and leadership failure on the part of the administration. with regard to iraq, intelligence including director clapper's testimony at a january 29, 2014 hearing has been clear that iraq was vulnerable to the threat from isil. i encourage any member to read the intelligence if they are questions regarding the assessment about security in iraq and the rise of isil. it was clear in 2011 as u.s. forces were withdrawing that iraq was vulnerable to resurgeance and we have seen the violence escalate during the administration's failed policy. this was easily predicted but we have stood by and watched as it has occurred. again, this is a policy failure. not an intelligence failure. perhaps the most concerning aspect of the foreign policy is the counter-terrorism strategy. i hear them touting the dissire of them being on the run. but nothing could be further from the truth. al qaeda is on the run but t
and not just iraq but syria and libya and northern pakistan called al qaeda. americans may have the trouble understanding the difference between sunni and shechem with the a understand al qaeda. >> there is some differences in how fast they should kill us. excuse me. [laughter] neil: he thinks that get involved will only exacerbate all of this? >> i think there are two things that need to be done and first is to stop the advance by the jihadist is proud of the greek to most americans but the black flag sam costumes carrying slogans and they do have differences with the leadership but give me a break. neil: are there more brutal? >> yes. the thoughts are disturbing. apparently dozens of people so they pose a global threat and to stop the advance is an iraq. and to help moderate syrians this is not just accuracy sunni or she had. neil: but isn't maliki the reason why we have problems? >> we're trying to save what is left with iraq and with that leverage with this respect basically our position has to be inclusive government that maliki is already disqualified. neil: would you have a problem w
. >> it's not just iraq. it's libya. it's egypt. it's syria. the spread of terrorism has, uhm, has increased exponentially under this president's leadership. >> reporter: and leading democrats say the u.s. needs to proceed cautiously. >> i think that you have to be careful sending special forces because that's a number that has a tendency to grow. >> reporter: president obama says preventing civil war in iraq is in the national interest of the united states. >>> california representative kevin mccarthy will take over as the new house majority leader. republicans elected mccarthy to the leadership position after eric cantor lost his primary and stepped down from the position. mccarthy will be responsible for the day-to-day running of the chamber and deciding which bills come to the floor. he was previously the house majority whip. >>> san francisco's archbishop fired up the crowd at the washington, d.c. rally against same-sex marriage. archbishop salvatore cordileone told about 1,000 people outside the u.s. capitol that gay marriage supporters will never persuade the public that the
, it is not just iraq. it is libya, egypt, syria. the spread of terrorism has increased under this president's leadership. >> reporter: democrats say the u.s. needs to proceed cautiously. >> i think that you have to be careful sending special forces because it is a number that has a tendacy to grow -- tendacy to grow. >> reporter: in washington. >> the conflict set off a humanitarian crisis. 1million people in iraq have been forced from their homes. and it is pushing gas prices higher in the u.s. national average price is $3.68 and that is the highest price for this time of year since 2008. here in the bay area gas is more expensive. the average cost is $4.15 for a gallon of regular. >>> some workers for the centers for disease control and prevention may have been exposed to anthrax. they said today 75 workers in atlanta may have been exposed. the risk of infection is very low but the workers are still being monitored. early reports show back on june 13 a lab didn't handle the samples correctly. the cdc believes other staff, family members and the general public are not at risk of exposure a
's successful extraction of ahmed abu khattala from libya, who allegedly helped lead that deadly attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. military units like s.e.a.l. team 6 and delta force have been overwhelmingly successful in their missions. because of this, there's a temptation to view american special forces as a solution to just about all military problems without really calling on military action. joining me now, spencer ackerman, u.s. national security editor for "the guardian" and someone who used to be in the special forces, former navy s.e.a.l. brandon webb. he's now editor of sofrep.com. features news and analysis from military and special ops vets. brandon, let me start with you. if you're dropped into iraq under these conditions, i mean, what possible influence can you imagine having given the scale of the chaos there? >> well, we have to remember, you know, this is a mission that the green berets are very familiar with. a lot of these guys have existing relationships that they've developed with the iraqis, you know, during the second invasion. not that that makes a situation any
's libya, it's egypt, it's syria, the spread of terrorism has increased exponentially under this president's leadership. >> karl rove joins us. nice to see you, karl. >> good to he see you, greta. >> karl, is this the president's has he contributed to this, something that he has done or failed to do or is this just inevitable in that region of the world? >> well, i think that his actions or lack of actions in some instances made it worse. let's take some of the countries that speaker boehner mentioned. syria. when assad was in danger of falling. the president said he had to go for power, al qaeda was present in syria but it was weak. the president took no action. no action to support the free syrian army which was more modern in nature and as a result the al qaeda and syria was allowed to grow. a lot of the fighters in iraq today have been trained and harbored inside syria and have come into the country from syria to iraq. in fact, many of them are are not iraqis. many of them are not even syrians for that matter. you heard senator rubio talk about the fact that one of them was from florid
for terrorists. >> it's not just iraq. it's libya, it's egypt, it's syria. the spread of terrorism has increased exponentially under this president's leadership. you look at his presidency and can't help but get the sense the wheels are coming off. >> reporter: as for legal immunity for the legal advisers, there's no status of forces agreement, even though they could be drawn into combat. white house officials insist they'll have same coverage as u.s. embassy personnel and that the sovereign iraqi government is inviting the military advisers in. >> ed, thank you. the islamist insurgents marching toward baghdad are not disorganized malcontents. in fact, they know what they're doing. jennifer griffin is looking at why isis has been so successful so far. >> reporter: what is becoming increasingly clear is the al qaeda offshoot is behaving more like an organized army than a terrorist group. this is the 400-page so-called playbook of isis. it was published in march and reads like a corporate annual report on all of their military activities in iraq since 2012. the terror group appears to have morphed
government claims it has repelled their attacks. moore in the crisis later in the broadcast. libya has condemned a u.s. raid that nabbed a suspect accused of plotting the 2012 attack in benghazi. captured by u.s. special forces over the weekend and immediately was away to a u.s. ship. the obama ministration says it plans to try him in civilian court. on wednesday, libyan officials called u.s. rate of violation of libyan sovereignty and said khatalla chebeague rock back inside libya. -- should be brought back for travel inside libya. without prior knowledge of the libyan government at a time the city of benghazi suffers from security disruptions. there wanted in a number of cases. the security situation in benghazi has left them unable to enforce these orders. >> in a letter to view an security council, the us ambassador to the united nations, samantha power, defended the raid by invoking the u.s. right to self-defense under article 51 of the u.n. charter. allah a keykhat figure in the benghazi attack and said he was signing the violence against americans. he is reportedly being held on
at the brookings doha center. in general, when a country goes off line, as libya did, what happens first? first you see prices go up. you may not notice actual disruptions in the supply. but the spare capacity in the oil market is very very small. so taking off the supplies of an entire country, off line, like we with have seen, will actually cause instability, and insecurity which obviously drives prices up. >> why don't other countries simply open their tap as little wider, making the supply roughly level. >> well, this is an market in a way, meaning that you can't just make up for the missing production. overnight. they are reaching that capacity of how much they can produce in a year, and they are willing to be the garn tour of that flexibility, but they also have limitations in terms of physical infrastructure, and production rates that they have to abide by. >> we mentioned this was mostly oil that was being used domestically, that this was not a dagger at the heart of the iraqi oil industry. but if problems continue, will we start to see a risk premium on iraqi oil, and a lack of confidence
but we have benghazi, libya, we have egypt, syria. we're just not sure the president has a coherent strategy for the region. i think that is an opinion that is widely shared read beyond that, i think in terms of making people feel better, republicans are going to feel better until they get united states senate and the presidency. we are in a divided government situation inherently frustrating for all concerned. hopefully we can find some areas where we can work together. we can arrive at some deals. hopefully deals that are less contentious than the ones we have had over the last few years. >> congressman cole, congressman kevin mccarthy is going to be taking over from eric cantor at the end of july. how does kevin mccarthy square with the tea party segment of the republican party? are they going to be disappointed a tea party recalled line is not getting a leadership position? >> i will let the people who hat say thatess t for themselves. there was a huge majority. it spans every part of the conference geographically. people are very comfortable with kevin. an extremely accessible
, and when you look, it's not just iraq. it's libya, it's egypt, it's syria. the spread of terrorism has increased exponentially under this president's leadership. >> now what's interesting is that this guy right here forgot to mention how much golf this guy plays. it's like they want the president to fail. they're looking for any opening they possibly can find. the whole mission in congress is to make president obama look bad and weaken the democrats for the next election, that we don't know what's going on when it comes to national security and we can't protect the country. you know, nothing stops at the water's edge anymore, have you noticed that? later in the day after meeting with national security advisers, president obama came out with a clear plan of action. this is how it's going to unfold. first, the the president said the united states is working to secure our embassy and personnel that's working in iraq. kind of an important thing. there are a lot of americans working right now. second, the president of the united states announced that this country will increase its intellige
will think more broadly about what's happening in the world, in iraq, in iran, in russia, in libya. we are being faced with terrible options that have been created by the bad choices our leaders have made. those guiding our foreign policy at the white house, at the state department, and even, unfortunately, here in the united states senate have refused to address the true dangers posed to americans at home and abroad. bad choices inevitably leave us with bad options. refusing to recognize the radical religious extremism of individuals who are committed to jihad and have pledged to murder americans is a bad choice. refusing to utter the words "radical islamic terrorists" is a bad choice. negotiating with terrorists to release terrorist leaders is a bad choice. and considering any kind of deal with iran is a very bad choice. in the last five years america has receded from leadership in the world, and into that vacuum have stepped nations like iran, like russia, like china. as we've abandoned our allies, the consequence has been to make the world a much, much more dangerous place. america
into civil war or become a haven for terrorists. >> it's not just iraq. >>> it's libya. it's egypt, syria. the threat of terrorism has increased exponentially under the president's leadership. you can't help but get the sense the wheels are coming off. >> they rejected here at the white house that the wheels are coming off. on the question of whether or not the u.s. is getting drawn deeper now back into military conflict, the president said again and again, this i not in his words, mission creep. and he said beyond the potential military action in terms of air strikes, he is working the diplomatic track and sending secretary of state john kerry to baghdad to try to push maliki again to reform what is deep sectarian conflict down there. >> ed, thank you very much. the president holding off on air strikes right now. will that embold. the insurgeons closing in -- insurgents closing in own baghdad? >> what is becoming clear is this al qaeda offshoot is behaving more like an organized army than a terrorist group. this is the 400-page so-called play back of isis, published in march and reads li
and nabbed him in his villa in libya. taking him by sea, rather than air, allows fbi investigators maximum time to question him. we bring in our interrogation expert, bobby fadden. special agent in charge. nice to have you on. >> thank you. >> i want to get into the nuance between law enforcement interrogation battlefield and interrogation. i think that's an important distinction. the first -- talking about the story. i heard some experts say that this ship may travel very slowly, as slow as it needs to, so this guy talks. what's the first thing as an interrogator you try to do? >> well, the first thing is establishing some kind of relationship or rapport in getting to what are his primary motivations? what's his subject's primary motivation. now not just for a case like this individual, khatallah, but when it comes to combating terrorism cases or criminal realm, something you touched upon from my experience going back to before 9/11, there is but a pine line between so-called intelligence interview and criminal interrogation. i know for me and -- partners for the u.s.s. cole operation, it
in iraq. it's not just iraq. it's libya, egypt, syria. the spread of terrorism has increased exponentially under this president's leadership. and, as you may recall after the last election i said that i hope that the president would seize this moment and take the lead. and here we are a year and a half later, you look at this presidency and you can't help but get the sense that the wheels are coming off. >> mr. speaker, david petraeus, who many -- have been credited for calming down things in iraq. he said yesterday that he doesn't think that the united states should be the air force for the shiia militia or arab-sunni in the fight. do you agree with that? >> we don't know what could be effective in reducing this violence. there's not one -- there's not one piece to this. and so i'm hopeful that the president today will outline a strategy for dealing not only with iraq but the spread of violence in the middle east. >> you hear david petraeus giving caution on air strikes, does that give you pause? >> until i understand what the oversaw strategy is, it's hard to say whether it's good or not
forces launched a bombing campaign as we recall in libya that helped topple gadhafi. in 1999, president clinton sent american troops to kosovo to protect albanians. he notified congress and congress did take several kosovo related votes, it never formally authorized that mission. in 1983, the u.s. invaded grenada. the goal was to protect lives and restore order. there was no congressional action. joining me now, a fox news senior judicial analyst. did you remember all those, judge? >> i did. sad to say, i do remember them. >> you did an editorial on this. do you agree or disagree with what the president announced he's going to do about iraq? >> if i were advising the president, i would advise him to do nothing about iraq. basically he's attempting to affect the yut cooutcome of rii between the very people shooting at prime minister maliki are the people who ran the government in the saddam hussein era. i have never agreed with joe biden in my life. in this respect, the vice president in my view presents a very, very sound solution. you have three competing forces that have been fighting
will disintegrate and with it that state will disintegrate. we saw this, of course, with libia. -- libya. i warned before we started bombing libya that the outcome would be the destruction of the libyan state and another big victory for the fourth generation as libya became a stateless entity. well, surprise, guess what happened? if you go to war with another state, regardless of which state wins the war, we will lose because the losing state will disintegrate and the real victor will be the forces of the fourth generation, nonstate forces will have another petri dish in which to breed and grow and from which they will spread. the distinction that will drive international relations in the remainder of this century is not some kindergarten level between democracies or places that are free and dictatorships, it is between places that will be centers and sources of order and centers and sources of disorder. and when we go to war with another state, almost certainly the outcome will include the the outcome will include the creation of another center and source of spreading disorder. furthermore when w
. >> the u.s. was able to capture ahmed abu khattalah, the leader of an islamist terrorist group in libya. >> stephen: yes, we got our man. justice has been served. u-s-a! u-s-a! u-s-a is what they want us to think. but it's going to take more than what we demanded to satisfy us. >> why did it take so long to bring this guy in? >> what took so long? >> for those keeping track, it's been 642 days. >> it took 642 days after the attacks to land one suspect. >> this guy has been drinking strawberry frappes and lattes for 642 days. what's up? >> stephen: what's up? why did it take so long? khattalah was interviewed by "the new york times" sipping a strawberry frappe on a patio. they could have just looked for the terrorist with the frosty pink mustache. [laughter] president bush did not wait 642 days to catch bin laden. if he couldn't catch him right away, he wasn't going to catch him at all. that's called having some pride. folks, we will have more on this story as soon as i can figure out why it's bad. but in the meantime, there are people out there who will continue to tell you that hillary
from syria, from libya, from subsaharan africa in to europe. we are struggling with this. you know, the closer a refugee emergency is to the united states, the less like we are to call them refugees. you know, like when the haitians were coming they are not refugees. when the cubans come, we call them refugees because of our politics. but we didn't call the salvador vinnies refugees in the '80s when they were fleeing that civil war. we are not calling these people ref refugees when they are fleeing dissolution of their government, the government cannot protect them down there. why are those governments so weak? there are lots of reasons not to forget the drug trade which, of course, we finance by our behavior. and so, you know, i think it's time for people to understand that when a refugees crisis happens near our borders they are in fact, refugees, they are not some scum undocumented immigrants that we can't afford to help. there is 80,000 children, that's not even the number of people who show up for an nba game. >> i don't think anybody is -- i don't think anybody is calling the
later. but our top story, we have a big story, there is big news out of libya. >> the u.s. has captured the suspected ringleader of the attack in bank of england, libya. >> commandos with drones overhead grabbed ahmed abu khattala, whisking him off to navy warship. >> u.s. intelligence tracked him to small seaside villa and quickly captured khattala without firing a shot. no one was hurt. >> jon: no shots, no wounds, no errors. the commanders even spruced up the villa for the next b&b guests, which i thought was very nice. great news all around, well-planned operation, executed flawlessly, terrorists captured without casualties. cannot find a single thing wrong, which is probably why i don't work at fox. >> what took the obama administration so throng capture ahmed abu khattala. >> 641 days after the president vowed to bring the killers to justice. >> jon: for god's sake, obama good night the guy you have been come make about. why are you being such moby dicks about this. oh, melville, why did you name your symbol of evil if a modern world? how easy should it have been for us to get him
this all occurred. interestingly enough, boehner is also making this play where he's roping in libya, syria and egypt as an overall failure of president obama. saying under president obama there's been a spread of terrorism which is some really harsh rhetoric from boehner. he's usually been one of the gop leaders that's exercised caution in terms of going after the president when it comes to foreign policy. interestingly enough on the other side of the aisle there is a little bit of hesitancy from democrats about this move of having 100 special forces troops. i asked nancy pelosi if she was supportive of this. she wanted to hear more details but then looked me dead in the eye and said i'm always very cautious about a number of special forces troops because they always seem to increase as time goes on. and there is some consternation within that caucus about as you had barbara boxer on earlier today, making a move to be too far into iraq and being involved in it. a lot of these folks supported president obama as he wanted to get out. they don't want to see him go back in. nancy pelosi said s
at things like iraq at situation and nigeria security concerns and libya production pretty much gone away and here comes the united states at the right time, embracing technology that is allowing us to displace coal land but natural gas for transportation, manufacturing jobs back, fracking is allowing cheap natural gas, jobs to our country. it is ridiculous that we basically told canada know on the pipeline when it is one of the biggest allies. stuart: in oklahoma recently a lot of fracking in oklahoma a series of small earthquakes, and the greens i saying those earthquakes are because of fracking. what do you make of that? >> the greens i saying the weather change is because of fracking. it has become the scapegoat of all scapegoats. we got data in oklahoma to see from fracking or water injection, and it is all about that has to be looked at and the data points are coming, a similar activity in certain areas of texas where i live in small towns, and obviously it is not 5, 6, 7.0 earthquake, very small but folks have a concern if they have a concern with property being damaged or foundati
is mild, and that means several boats set sail every day from libya in northern africa carrying hundreds of refugees. they are headed for europe in what are often hopelessly overcrowded vessels not fit for see. last year, one such vote sank off the italian island of lampedusa, and hundreds were killed -- one such boat sank. to prevent the tragedy from happening again, italian authorities have launched a mission where several italian navy ships patrolled the mediterranean sea to assist refugee boats i in distress -- in distress. our reporter got a look at one of the vessels and brought back this report. >> a quick boat ride out, you can already see the italian navy ship that is the operations center for a humanitarian mission. with a bit less than we expected, we entered the belly of the 130-meter long landing craft. at the helm as the captain. the course is in the direction of libya, a distance of 220 nautical miles or about a 14-hour trip. the commander has been doing this commute between sicily and north africa for the humanitarian mission for weeks now. >> we have rescued about 8300 r
the libya. benghazi branch of ansir al sharia. how accessible was he? >> evidence was he was clearly involved, clearly important enough that the u.s. special operations community would risk invaluable assets like delta to pick him up. he wasn't just a mid level or low level operative who might have been snared somehow by the local authorities or gone away with, by a drone strike or something. he was worthy enough to pick up because perhaps he has information that leads the a matrix of other salifist and jihaddists, that could help protect u.s. installations in the future. >> talk about that intelligence, fred you conducted a lot of operations similar to what katala is receiving now. he did receive a miranda warning. will he fill in the blanks what the motives were? >> i think so. it is my experience most of these terrorists do talk. accomplishments. this is an overwhelming event. he's been transported out of his turf. he is now in u.s. custody. it would not surprise me in the least for the fbi to show him photographs that were taken from the surveillance footage, captured at the amba
. we have libya and the sanctions in iran, and syria, about 3 million barrels per day. against that background you had some of the most stable three years of oil prices, since 1970. >> does this chart explain it? holy a result of changes in u.s. oil policy? >> you must have taken that from the statistics. that does not explain the biggest part of that. from sheer coincidence with these massive amounts of disruptions, barrel by barrel, with massive production increases -- it is a completely fair statement to say that if we had only seen these disruptions, you would have seen oil prices going up and doing damage to the economy. an event -- if we had only seen oil production issues -- >> but why? we have a lot of oil here but we cannot actually export this. so how is this in -- disrupting the supply disruption? >> the crude oil here will be defined here, for these products. the u.s. has changed to provide refined products against that background, so the crude oil reduce efficiency because it brings prices down now. -- that thechanging u.s. is regulated. >> u.s. producers should be
of the deteriorateing security situation in libya. yet the administration did little to enhance security in benghazi. failing to protect a diplomatic facility despite repeated warnings is not an intelligence failure. it's a policy and a leadership failure on the part of the administration. with regard to iraq, intelligence including director clapper's testimony at a january january 29, 2014 hearing, has been abundantly clear that iraq was vulnerable to the threat from isil. i encourage any member to read the intelligence if they have questions regarding the intelligence community's assessment about security in iraq and the rise of isil before the fall of mosul. it was clear in 2011 as u.s. forces were withdrawing that iraq was vulnerable to a resurgence in extremist activity, and we have seen the violence escalate steadily in the last three years during this administration's failed policies. this collapse in security was again easily predicted, but we have stood by and watched as it has occurred. again, this is a policy failure, not an intelligence failure. perhaps the most concerning aspect of this
in the first place. we're look the at an upheaval from afghanistan to libya, from syria down through iraq. we're looking at sectarian, tribal, racial, ethnic divided, exploding into chaos and violence and i don't think in is any one president's incapability of controlling. >> pointing finger, but can you learn lessones from past or current administrations? >> look, we've tried full scale invasion and occupation of iraq, we've tried limited bombing and air strikes in libya, tried nonintervention in syria. which one can we point to as success or the model going forward? >> i hear but. >> none. >> brian, to you. i was reading your paper last night talking about this, you just posted this week and you warn of unintended consequences and you're clear you want to do everything or make every advice in your power, not to, for the u.s. not to get involved but at the same time you're not taking air strikes off the table. you think that the u.s. has to be prepared for that. >> i think the u.s. should be prepared for all options, but the thrust of what we should do is keep our eye on the ball. the first
on the iraq war. she supported the surge, she supported syria, she supported libya. she's been a regular supporter of american intervention. i think she's of a certain mindset in the democratic party that says we can't ever afford to look weak on foreign policy. i think that's how she approaches this issue. that she is now saying, no, wait a minute, let's step back is an indication to me that at least some political issues are getting there. i think president obama gets that. i think he understands that probably better than 99% of people in this town that if you continue to push foreign policy the americans don't like, that americans don't support, that they don't want to see us do, then you're going to lose that critical support for things that are important. if, for example, we move forward on something with iraq, if we use force against iraq, it's only going to give energy not just to the opponents in the democratic party for use of force but also the republican party as well. i think someone like rand paul, if i was rand paul's political advisers, i would be -- this sounds crass, but
's giving a history of the terrorist organization he worked for in libya. he's not going to gitmo. i'm not quite sure how you feel about that -- >> i'm not happy with that. bill: you have specific questions for hillary clinton. here she is with bret baier and greta the other night. listen. >> i took responsibility for being at the head of the state department at that time. now, that doesn't mean that i made every decision because i, obviously, did not. but it does mean that i feel very deeply and very personally about the losses that we incurred. bill: does that make you feel better? >> oh, not at all. come on. hillary, hillary's sense of responsibility is i was the secretary of state, so, therefore, i was responsible. there's not a sincere apology, mrs. clinton. you should be apologizing to pat smith, to charles woods and all of the family members, because mrs. clinton, you never provided the security that ambassador stevens requested. and she can't hide behind this bill. it's, you know, what we're dealing with right now is the hillary clinton soft focus "hard choices" book tour. an
in iraq, pakistan and libya and the release of hundreds of prisoners in egypt. terrorists have also escaped from prisons in yemen, a country that is no more ready to detain the terrorists at guantanamo now than they were in 2009. and the flow of foreign fighters into syria which has fueled the growth of isil suggests that the civil war there will last for the foreseeable future. the dogged dheerches to withdrawing our conventional strength and sticking to campaign promises that created a more dangerous world, not a stable one. as just one example the president's failure to negotiate a status of forces agreement with iraq. an agreement like that would have allowed for the residual military force that could have prevented. now we see the consz scwens unfolding before our eyes and it's incredibly worrying. president obama's withdrawal at all costs policy regarding iraq has proved deeply harmful to u.s. interests and it ignores the tremendous sacrifices made by our service members, those who sacrifice life and limb fighting to keep america safe. several weeks ago, the president spoke at
this captured benghazi suspect who is on a u.s. ship on his way to the united states from libya. "the terrorist who led the killed fourack that americans belongs in gitmo." adam schiff who serves on the intelligence committee saying, " the west criminal courts have proven far more successful in prosecuting terrorism suspects than the military tribunals at gitmo." story, it says the fbi interrogators probably acting in part under a public safety exception have not yet informed him of his miranda rights to silence and an attorney. this stems from a 1984 case in which the supreme court ruled that law enforcement can engage limited unwarranted interrogation. a little background for you about this debate. about abu khattala. taking place on the opinion page of usa today. puts thehazi suspect focus where it belongs. this is what they say about punishment. republicans are already attacking the ministration for -- the administration for to try him as a criminal in a civilian court. ed royce, the chairman of the foreign affairs committee writes the opposing view. he says i'm "don't grant legal rights to
suspects to face a u.s. court. >>> and a suspect accused of the attack in benghazi, libya, is expected to arrive in the united states in days. he's on board a navy warship in the mediterranean. he was captured on sunday in libya and will be tried in a u.s. court system. khatallah could face the death penalty for the deaths of u.s. ambassador chris stevens and three other americans. >>> this morning an 89-year-old philadelphia man is being held without bail on a german arrest warrant. johann breyer has been charged with aiding in the murder of hundreds of thousands of men, women, and children. steve patterson of our philadelphia station reports. >> reporter: in federal court, the 89-year-old breyer is dodging cameras. >> 158 train loads, not individuals. train loads of people. >> reporter: breyer admits to being a former nazi. an s.s. guard stationed in occupied poland at auschwitz. german authorities have an arrest warrant for him slaughtering anywhere between 200,000 to 300,000 men, women, and children. they want him extradited as soon as possible. >> his guarding along with all the o
in libya, ongoing disruptions of key producing iran, syria, sudan and so on. the interesting part is, you may ask with all these movements, why do prices keep stable? because of the cumulative amount of disruptions over the last three years. so it's an absolute fair statement to say if we had only had the disruptions which we have seen in the last three years, you would have seen oil prices shooting up, talking about reserve, damage to the economy. and if we had only seen the title production increases in the u.s., talk about oil prices under pressure. >> where did it go? >> in the united states, how big can it again? >> so far this year, it has been even bigger than last year. up to 1.3 million barrels. you think it would go up and gently start to decline in the 2020s. >> where? what number? >> i don't know how much more because we're sweeping the benefits of having invented this new technology. >> so energy economic detective work, and something doesn't square. if i'm not shaken but you show energy growth levels not expanding much but energy country congress in the united states is abov
when we tried four terrorists for bombing the embassies in libya, excuse me, bombing the embassies that killed 224 people, one in kenya, one in tanzania, and what the concern is that there are very different rules of evidence between a military commission, kate, and civilian courts. in military commissions, you can introduce hearsay evidence. you can introduce evidence that was coerced, in other words, without an attorney present, without miranda rights being read. you can also have greater protections for classified information, but i think the real reason why many people, including myself, really don't like the fact that we try terrorists in civilian courts -- >> why not? >> it doesn't feel right. i don't think that when you have somebody that is the subject of a manhunt overseas for committing an act of war against one of our embassies that results in not ohm our ambassador but three other people being killed, that they deserve the protections of our civilian justice system. yes, we have tried terrorists, many with success, but going back to that bombing case, kate, from 2001, w
resets, miscalculations and lead from behind failures in places like syria, russia, iran, libya and now iraq. after all those missteps a person expects americans to believe in 2015 he can draw a red line at the schaum shall essay and demand that china and india stop with fossil fuels. even if the person was able to reach an agreement like the kyoto treaty of the 1990s it was still have to be ratified by the senate. that treaty overwhelmingly failed. the president can deliver in paris and subsequently in a pet -- senate we will be left with his domestic climate action plan. america has been told by the epa and the u.n. that climate change will cause serious impacts of the planet years into the future. the president's domestic climate action plan that they champion cannot on its own prevents these impacts from happening. according to her own u.s. secretary of state john kerry in a column he wrote in the financial times june 30 stated even as we strive to do better we recognize that no country can solve this problem alone. even if the u.s. somehow eliminated all of our domestic greenhouse
air power. this is about the sail kind of air power we used finally in serbia or in libya. certainly over a year now, many are saying if you do not use force in syria, if you don't stop what is happening in syria, isis is going to grow. isis is trying to create an islamic state basically al qaeda state in western iraq and eastern syria and that is exactly what is happening. you're just watching it get worse and worse and worse. at every moment, the costs of going in and the complications seem overwhelming so we don't do anything and it just gets worse still. >> ann marie, this piece you argue that we need to be involved in both iraq and in syria and i just want to ask you a question. we had a conversation on the show a couple of days ago with bill kristol. what do you do in a situation where there is very little public support for military intervention after ten years of two wars in this country? we don't want to govern by -- and you need -- whether it's ground forces or even air power. what do you do with the fact the country is so strongly against the notion of getting back involve
suspect khatallah is talking to officers and is giving all sorts of information. libya is demanding we return him saying we had no right to take him in the first place. katherine herridge has the story from guantanamo bay, cuba. >> stud it shows the extreme steps they will take to avoid the guantanamo bay situation. >> putting them on ships, submarines places like that for a temporary interrogation instead of a full interrogation that's dangerous. >> they are giving interrogators a history lesson on his islamic militia. >> this war is not over yet we are seeing a reversion back to the clinton administration where we are treating terrorists as a criminal defense. >> the benghazi suspect is a second operative picked up by the obama white house held to see them and transferred to federal court. the timing came up on capitol hill. the criminal complaint was found in dc last july. >> the operation though it looked routine it took months of preparations and intelligence. >> he can be questioned but it cannot be used against him. >> he's the type of guy to figure out who he knows how they are
. perhaps after 2015 depending on what happens in libya, how quickly iranian sanctions will be removed, clearly it will start to get removed quite quickly. but i think that, you know, we are moving into a more dangerous phase and we simply don't know what's going to happen when we now see this broader division and for sure, the oil market looks like it's going to have a higher risk premium. >> thank you so much for that, chris. chris weafer, senior partner at macro advisory. >>> coming up on "worldwide exchange," the new frontier. america is expected -- africa, pardon me, is expected to see the largest increase in the legal drippinging age population over the next four years. that's after the break. chocolate is very individual. white chocolate lovers don't like dark chocolate. milk chocolate lovers don't necessarily like dark or white. before we couldn't really allow the consumer to customize their preferred chocolate. we needed the scalable cloud solution allowing them to see all 800 products and select what they are looking for. now there is endless opportunity to indulge. >>> welco
. he's on board a navy warship in the mediterranean. he was captured on sunday in libya and will be tried in a u.s. court system. khatallah could face the death penalty for the death of ambassadam ba ambassador chris stevens and three other americans. >>> and this morning a man is being held without bail on a german arrest warran. johann breyer has been charged with aiding in the murder of adults and childrening. >> reporter: the family of 89-year-old breyer dodging cameras. >> 158 train loads, not individuals. train loads of people. >> reporter: breyer admits to being a former na za. an s.s. guard stationed in poland at auschwitz. they have an arrest warrant for slaughtering anywhere between 200 to 300,000 men, women, and children. they want him extradited as soon as possible. >> his guarding along with all the other guards who were in that circumstance in the battalions that he beloved to made it possible for those killings. >> reporter: wednesday breyer's defense attorney argued he's too old, to sick, to frail to remain in custody. a federal judge found the crimes he'
after a u.s. special forces and fbi raid in libya, the reaction on the fox news channel was to suggest that the arrest was a conspiracy, it had been timed specifically to cone side with hillary clinton's book release, the timing was just too perfect. the right is obsessed with benghazi, the right is obsessed with hillary clinton. now, president obama says he intends to have the alleged benghazi attack leader tried here in the united states in a regular court. he will not be delivered to guantanamo, he will be brought back to the united states and tried on terrorism related charges here in a federal criminal court and face imprisonment if he is convicted. does the craziness of the political orbit here around hillary clinton and benghazi and around freaking out about terrorism in our country mean that we are about to have our next round of fighting about whether or not terrorism suspects actually get tried? joining us now is jennifer rogers, a former assistant u.s. attorney in the district of new york. mrs. rogers, thanks for being here. >> thanks for having me. >> i think we are going t
could help put to rest -- you were there since near the beginning. the first call mentioned libya and nuclear weapons and i've never heard that before but you very frequently hear, well, they have chemical weapons in syria now, they must have come from there. i was hoping you could put this to rest and i wanted to let the listeners know there are a lot of military reports that have come out about what they did and what they found and most people don't realize we had pretty much taken over the entire country. we had access to everything, all industries, factories, everything. and a chemical weapons program, we're not talking about a closet like with biological weapons. chemical weapons program is huge. a full industrial thing that involves manufacturing, purchasing, tracking employees, parts, storage, maintenance, raw materials, payments from different companies, hundreds of thousands, potentially millions of documents that need to be kept and even if you try and hide them most of those documents aren't government documents, they're documents to contractors, factories, et cetera. a
, build capacity state partner countries front line counterterrorism efforts mali,ing in libya, somalia, and syria. see in those countries as well as pakistan iraq, the countries that have received u.s. assistance mixed record of u.s.rmance in protecting counterterrorism entrants. what's so deserving about what's happening in iraq is not only does it pose a huge threat to country and the region, but to ours a huge threat country. we provided $15 billion, i don't need to tell you, i'm well aware of your role in training and aid iraqi forces and then when i saw so many of them cut run, against isis, it's just and very disappointing. confidencees you that this new approach, this new $5 billion counterterrorism partnership fund, will deliver a to extremistsat us?are out to harm >> the issue of violent extremist organizations most of inspired by radical religion, is going to be with us my judgment, 25 to 30 years. problem.neration plus therefore the new approach to try to rebalance how much do we do ourselves, because the challenges we see as they migrated across from pakistan, arabow extend
with it, we knocked it off. libya became a mess, once syria became this crazy chaos, did we have any influence on what that looks like. why don't we stop kidding ourselves that we can control events. >> yeah. >> in pa part of the world. i don't think we can. >> influence and control. no, we can't control events in that part of the world. we can influence them. especially with something that affects our interest. >> how do you influance the shia to stop killing the sunni because the sunni are killing the shia? how do we stop that. >> on the ground, as far as the balance between them, we have very little control over that. but when it comes to the leadership, we do have some influence. they have all got interests. you know, people start to recognize the joe biden's original idea of dividing iraq -- >> they are doing a good job. >> exactly. that's is what is happening. just what you said, the artificial lines drawn long ago. and now people reverting back to their basic tribal politics. but there are ways for us to influence. and there are no good alternatives -- >> okay, here is my ques
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